The Jovian moon Io is likely the most geologically active body in the solar system, offering insight into tidal heating, volcanic processes, and other phenomena. However, its location within Jupiter's radiation belt presents significant engineering challenges that must be addressed to enable future missions to Io. Under the direction of NASA, and with direct guidance from the National Research Council's (NRC's) Satellites Panel, the Jet Propulsion Laboratory's (JPL's) Advanced Project Design Team (Team X) looked at the feasibility of a remote observational mission to Io as a possible future New Frontiers concept. Per direction from the Satellites Panel, study options focused on four similar architectures to investigate the impacts of variations in payload, power systems, and mission duration. All of the options were targeted at New Frontiers' class mission constraints. The options included (1) an advanced stirling radioisotope generator (ASRG)-powered remote sensing spacecraft, (2) a solar-powered remote sensing spacecraft, (3) a solar-powered remote sensing spacecraft with one less instrument and a shorter observational period compared to Option 2, and (4) a solar-powered remote sensing spacecraft with one more instrument compared to Option 2. Launch dates were in line with NASA guidance on the next likely New Frontiers launch period. Trajectories to Jupiter and the observational tours were the same for all options with the exception of the previously mentioned shortened observational period.